Teaching Resources to use in your own classroom

Select your grade and find a variety of science workshops you can do in your own classroom!

Note to parents/guardians/teachers: Adult supervision is required when performing all these activities at home or in the classroom.

Grades K-7


Grades 8-12

NEW! Human Anatomy - Visible Movement Project

An exciting initiative designed for the BC Anatomy and Physiology 12 curriculum, we provide a selection of over 500 virtual anatomy and physiology images for teaching and learning purposes. The images are free to download and use in your classrooms and lesson plans, CLICK HERE to explore the images. Covered units include: digestive, circulatory, respiratory, nervous, reproductive, and urinary systems.

Email us (sfuscienceoutreach@sfu.ca) to schedule a human anatomy workshop at SFU Burnaby.

NEW! For Chemistry High School teachers to use in their own classrooms!

Use a free mobile app to quantify pH strips and monitor titrations in your classroom with any Andriod 11 (or higher) phone or tablet.

Download from Google Drive:

App for analyzing pH paper picture 
App for analyzing universal indicator

Download PDFs:

Instructor Handout
Student Handout


Do your high school students ever wonder how their interest in science can lead them to a rewarding career solving real-world problems? Our new Science in Action instructional video series introduces students to actual experiments and demonstrations they might encounter as a university student studying biology, human anatomy, physics, chemistry, astronomy and earth sciences. These videos, intended as teaching resources, will include teaching guides and activity sheets to supplement classroom learning WATCH VIDEOS

Email us for more information.

Science Inquiry Video Series

These videos were produced with School District 43 and are based on the "inquiry" method of teaching science. 

Click here for the Teacher's Guide to Exercise & Heart Rate

Click here for the Teacher's Guide to Starry Lights

Click here for the Teacher's Guide to Glaciers & Climate Change